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20130818
20130818
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)
of his relationship with his wife, france, and parishioners in louisiana. this is about an hour. >> it is truly a pleasure to be with you. i cannot get a high enough or strong enough appreciation for the great turnout. thank you. you have been with me from the very beginning. if chammy great kindness. it would not -- but would not have to talk about it very much longer for me to tear up. thank you. thank you. i am every day amazed -- i am amazed at how many things that were lost have been replaced. and is intellectually people are stepping up to replace all of those little lost during this throughout my life. so thank you for that. thank you. give yourself a round of applause for that place. [applause] i am going to try to read rather quickly. if you have your bibles with you -- [laughter] i don't know if i have read in public without having to say that. so bear with me. you know anything about me, and he should know probably more than you want to if you have read the book, you know that i am not the world's best reader. probably the world's worst speller. i was the child sittin
to be to be where he is at his age. >> i'm 19. >> around his hometown of baton rouge, louisiana, polite is known as the kid that graduated with a degree from physics from southern university around the age many of his peers hasn't finished high school. he has been advanced from a very young age. >> that started when i was about three-years old. >> when polite's father tired of how often his son was sick at pre-school decided to home school him until age five. the problem was, dad did too good a job. >> by the time i was five, i was already reading and doing math on a fourth great level. >> polite's father retired from being a teacher to other people's children to teach his for the next nine years. >> that's where i will always love my dad for that. >> while being one of a kind in college wasn't too bad, being one of the gang at berkeley is much, much better. >> for me, it's great, because i've never felt normal before. i never felt not different. >> this thing should really be up higher. >> okay. >> polite says his success story is a simple one, about a dedicated father passing on to his son a d
: around his hometown of baton rouge, louisiana, polit is known as the kid who graduated with a degree in physics from southern university around the age many of his peers hadn't finished high school. it was nothing new for polit. he's been advanced for his age from a very young age. >> that started when i was about 3 years old. >> reporter: when polit's father tired of how often his son was sick at preschool decided to home school him until age 5. problem was, dad did too good of job. >> by the time i was 5, i was already reading and doing math on the fourth grade level. >> reporter: polit's father then retired from being a teacher to other people's children to teach his for the next nine years. >> that's -- i love my dad for that. >> reporter: while polit says being one of a kind in college wasn't too bad, being one of the gang at berkeley is much, much better. >> for me, it's great. because i've never felt normal before. i've never felt not different. >> this thing should really be up higher. >> okay. >> reporter: polit says his success story is actually a simple one. about a dedica
of them. he was from louisiana. he worked in a row boats for a while porter. when i met him, he had a little water pump year and a little pecan tree and he was cutting down the pecan tree to burn fire to keep himself warm. he was five-foot five site.iron crate. the iron crate was too small, so he had to beekeepers box for his head. i remember looking inside and there were vienna sausage cans, empty ones that he put in the credit saves to keep the place from falling. chickens have a better roost than he did. this is where he was living. we found and a half a century later and he was paribas. he thought we were government workers here to maybe inspect the house, shut it down, whatever. i told them no, we were here to tell his story. standing in the old to the relay could be said was the biggest body of freshwater west of the mississippi, 800 square miles right here in the middle of california. these cotton growers from the south were chased out by the bull weasel, came last and they claim this land, this blakely and. they took the rivers and dams them and shoved to the flow to places
waved at police officers when he passed them on his bike in evansville, louisiana. they thought he recognized him. they didn't rec him and deemed his wave a threat. they almost used a stun gun and put him in cuffs while they could verify his identity. detained for saying held okay. wow, that's one we couldn't wave off, seriously. madison filed a complaint with the police department's internal affairs division. >>> coming up, the right wing and race, time to send in the clowns. giving people choices. especially today, as people are looking for more low, and no calorie options. that's why on vending machines, we're making it easy for people to know how many calories are in their favorite beverages, before they choose. and we're offering more low calorie options, including over 70 in our innovative coca-cola free-style dispensers. working with our beverage industry and restaurant partners, we're helping provide choices that make sense for everyone. because when people come together, good things happen. glass on floors. daily chores. for the little mishaps you feel use neosporin to hel
at louisiana governor bobbie gindel. this after he had earlier ripped into kentucky senator rand paul. is this healthy or self-destructive. joining us now with our political insiders. so there were no cameras in this one address. let's put it up on the screen what chris christie said. quote, i think we have folks who think they have to be college professors. i like that one. for our ideas to win we have to govern and if we don't win we don't govern. i am going to do anything i need to do to win. what do you think? >> that's politics 101. the larger issue we have are the republicans who are very unpopular have stark divisions on obamacare and on defense and on nsa. but bottom line, greg, when you have got a very unpopular president to have a circular firing squad doesn't make a lot of sense. >> but he tried to rationalize it today and said it is hill thee to have -- it is healthy to have these debates. >> we have a bunch of candidates running like little candidates and we knew they would be talking about the vast american people and the political class and not one of these candidates i
the mississippi river and how it affects louisiana along with natural subsidence and the issues of canals for oil and gas drilling and the of those nature. provided are has withe either to wetlands dunes and beaches and as we encroach on that, we are reducing the ability for mother nature to respond and be able to protect us and that increases our flood losses. hurricane result of sandy, more than 30,000 buildings in new york city were in a flood controlled area that is now -- that hasn't now more than doubled in the greater new york city area. guest: geography is geography. part of it is trying to understand better what the risk is. i would say that this is something that people sometimes fail to grasp. just because something was not in a flood zone or was 20 years ago, does not mean that it has not changed in that time frame. is development that occurs, sea level rise, because of a variety of different factors, a place that once had been not in the flood zone, may now be. if you have done other mitigation measures, you can actually move out of the flood zone. there is a community in florida tha
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)